Our survey and mapping vision is to accelerate the efficiency and effectiveness of data collection to further enhance land development intelligence, by combining traditional ground base methods and remote sensing technology with innovative mapping applications to transform an accurate and repeatable data model into an immersive experience on a global platform.
Our goals include adopting advanced technologies for precision mapping, promoting sustainable land use practices, and playing a key role in smart city initiatives.
SRB was an early adopter of Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAV) technology in our construction and engineering processes. SRB has FAA-certified Small Unmanned Aerial System (sUAS) drone pilots on staff who stay current with the latest technology and trends. SRB has embraced this new technology as a low-cost, effective approach to inspecting pipeline routes. The drone platform allows information to be gathered in areas where it would be difficult or pose a safety hazard to access on foot and allows for first-hand, near real-time data collection. Pipeline inspection is just one of many aspects of our drone operations. We currently utilize drones for project planning, pre-bid planning, construction oversite, and 3D modeling. As a firm with engineering and surveying at its core, our drone operations are completely vetted for accuracy and solely focused on job site data acquisition.
A boundary survey is used to determine or re-trace the physical location of a tract of land described within a recorded document or land patent on the ground and marked with a ferrous monument.
Our boundary surveys are easy to follow for even the most complicated tracts of land by using color to highlight the boundary lines and are certified to meet or exceed the requirements set forth by the State Board of Licensure for Professional Engineering and Professional Land Surveyor
Make Decisions at a Glance by using charts, gauges, maps, and other visual elements to reflect the status and performance of people, services, assets, and events in real-time. From a dynamic dashboard, view the activities and key performance indicators most vital to meeting objectives.
A dashboard is a view of geographic information that helps you monitor events or activities. Dashboards are designed to display multiple visualizations that work together on a single screen. They offer a comprehensive and engaging view of your data to provide key insight for at-a-glance decision-making.
Most elements are data-driven. That is, they represent the information you want to present to the intended audience. As such, dashboards offer robust filtering capabilities, which enable a refined set of data to be presented to the intended audience. These filters can be applied at design time by the dashboard author or at run time by users.
Interactive Web Mapping Applications
Web map applications contain a base map, data layers, an extent, a legend, and navigation tools such as zoom, pan, place finders, and bookmarks. 1 through links, embedded in websites and used to create browser-based and device-based applications. Many web maps also contain interactive elements such as a base map gallery that lets you switch between maps like imagery and streets, plus measure tools, pop-up windows that display attributes about a specific feature, and buttons for playing data over time. They are constructed using data layers from services and files to communicate a specific message or provide specific map-based capabilities.
An ArcGIS web map is an interactive display of geographic information that you can use to tell stories and answer questions. Maps can be opened in standard web browsers, mobile devices, and desktop map viewers. They can be shared through links, embedded in websites, and used to create browser-based and device-based apps. Web maps also contain interactive elements such as a base map gallery that allows you to switch between maps like imagery and streets, plus measure tools, pop-ups that display attributes about a specific feature, and buttons for playing data over time.